Trans volleyball players dominate game
Trans volleyball players dominate gameFollow @KnightsTempOrg
Five transgender players reportedly dominated a women's college volleyball game in Canada, with tempers flaring when a reporter tried to ask questions on the matter.
Footage shows the quintet performing powerful shots during a fixture between Seneca College and Centennial College in Toronto on on January 24.
The athletes, who are all biological males, stayed on the court for the entire game.
Yet it was a different story when it came to women, with biologically female players substituted both on and off the bench during the match.
Seneca played with three transgender women while their opponents, Centennial, played with two.
The five athletes 'dominated' the match, especially when it came to 'serving and spiking'.
David Menzies, who was in attendance as the fixture played out, said: "Real biological women have needed medical assistance thanks to taking spikes off their head."
Quoting a source, who wished to remain anonymous, he wrote: "The first injury, on November 12, 2023, was a concussion caused by C.L. Viloria who plays the middle position for Centennial College.
"During a game at Centennial College vs. La Cite Collegiate, Viloria attacked the ball with heavy force and hit a La Cite volleyball player in the head.
"The second injury, on January 22, 2024, was a concussion caused by a transgender woman, Franz Largadas.
"During a game at Seneca College vs. La Cite Collegiate, Largadas attacked the ball with heavy force and hit a La Cite player in the head.
"In the 2022-23 season Franz was listed on the Seneca College men’s volleyball team roster and is now on the women’s volleyball team roster this year.
"In both instances, the players had to be substituted off the court.
"Although injuries do occur in the sport, the sheer force of a man’s volleyball attack is much more powerful than one of a biological women’s force."
Seneca College won the best-of-five series. And Menzies was seemingly ushered away when he tried to interview players and coaches about the issue.
Under the current NCAA rules, a person must complete 12 months of testosterone suppression treatment, and submit serum testosterone test results showing levels below the maximum for the sport in order to play.